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20131105
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back to a point where you go through the normal process of moving the bills, the labor education bill, the defense bill, move them all individually. there is not enough time when we talk about the calendar. there is not enough time to move all of the bills individually at this point. host: sarah from dover, pennsylvania. caller: good morning. i would like to change the subject a little bit if i can. i live on medicare. the medicare and food stamps -- i am surviving on $125 a week. if they take food stamps away from me -- the -- [indiscernible] he needs to feeds us first before he feeds anyone else. and also, we have a place to live. our guys come home from the service. they are losing because they have no place to live. i would like to see that to happen, too. thank you. host: there is a story in politico. the headline talks about the farm bill that it gets no respect, referencing rodney dangerfield. why is this an important discussion happening? guest: the last time we had a farm bill, that law expired in 2008. what is it, 2013? it has been five years since we had a new farm bill pas
and in colorado voters will decide whether to raise state income taxes to boost education funding and also whether to tax recreational marijuana. joining us now to talk about these measures are megan verlee of colorado public radio and enrique cerna of kcts in seattle. welcome to you both. enrique cerna, let's talk about this again et ceteraically modified food initiative. this is about labeling, is that what it is? >> yes, it is. it is initiative 522. it would require the labeling of genetically modified foods on to products. what is interesting about this is that there's a lot of controversy over what is exempt and not exempt. and that's one of the things that the opponents of the initiative point out. and they say that they claim that it's a poorly written initiative. and that some items, some dairy products, some meat products, others would not be, would not apply to this. others would. so they think that this is going to add a lot of confusion. they also are against this because they feel that it is going to cost the consumer more money, whatever labeling that has to be done. would be sent do
$40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. his day of coaching begins with knee pain, when... [ man ] hey, brad, want to trade the all-day relief of two aleve for six tylenol? what's the catch? there's no catch. you want me to give up my two aleve for six tylenol? no. for my knee pain, nothing beats my aleve. ♪ [ male announcer ] the parking lot helps by letting us know who's coming. the carts keep everyone on the right track. the power tools introduce themselves. all the bits and bulbs keep themselves stocked. and the doors even handle the checkout so we can work on that thing that's stuck in the thing. [ female announcer ] today, cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everyone goes home happy. >>> i don't buy that. all right. across the country -- i don't know why. hey, welcome back. we've been having arguments all during the break. across the country 18 states are sending home so-called fat letters
a fat letter home? that's ridiculous. >> if you're going to be sending educational material you send it to all the parents of all the kid. >> of course. >> there may be thin kids who never eat a vegetable. he's admitted in the past. >> i'm not a big vegetable eater. i'm working on them. i drink them now. >> in vodka. >> the broader question is whether or not we have to look at what we're doing educationally in terms of whether or not all kids get what i used to get, which is at least one hour of physical education every single day. now they're racheting it. >> now schools are cancelling it. >> cancelling recesses in some cases. then the kids come home and they're on the x-box or whatever until they do their homework. so i was trying to add this up on the way to the studio. i was thinking we were probably playing three or four hours a day. you'd have an hour of physical education, 30 minutes of recess, right after school we went out and played again until our parents made us come home and do homework. this idea that our kids today are just not getting -- they're getting shortchanged.
it and how we educate girls and men. i thought what this video captured perfectly. if a woman is intoxicated and a man is not, and then she is not in the position to consent that is sexual assault. that is rape. when both parties are as intoxicated as those kids we saw in the video. that is where the problem comes. that is what we haven't figured about. >> there is concern about blame. people are putting greater responsibility on the woman than the guy. >> i disagree with that analysis i would argue with the case with both of them being intoxicated we put it on the male. if two people are so intoxicated and they are blacked out and they wake up in the morning and their clothes are not on, the one that is the medical and -- male and weighs more. did he remember what happened? does she remember what happened. >> i think the larger issue that will come out of this. i'm doing moor more reporting os story. i think the larger conversation we should have as a culture how bi binge drinking took over our college campuses. it was not always this way. in the last 20 years we saw binge drinking jump 56%
at the board of education meeting. she hopes to attend vanderbilt university to study medicine and one day join doctors without borders. i wish her luck in her future endeavors and i know she will make our fourth district proud. i yield back. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. for what purpose does the gentleman from michigan seek recognition? >> mr. speaker, i seek unanimous consent to address the house for one minute. the speaker pro tempore: without objection, the gentleman from michigan is recognized for one minute. >> thank you, mr. speaker. this week unfortunately food stamps will be cut by $5 billion. we expected that. mr. kildee: what's worse is even more deeper cuts could follow. conferees start negotiating a farm bill this week, and billions of dollars -- in fact, $40 billion have been -- in cuts have been proposed by republicans in the house. 10 times the amount of cuts passed in the bipartisan bill in the senate. i've talked to dozens of people in my district who since i've been here in congress have come up to me and said, you know, thank you for fighting to preser
our country who are trying to save for their retirements, save for their children's college education, saving for their first home, are not harmed by confusing, costly regulations coming out of washington. mr. speaker, all americans know that a flood -- a flood -- of shington red tape has hurt our economy. that's why tens of millions of our fellow countrymen remain unemployeed or underemployed. unfortunately, more regulations are on the way. specifically today, mr. speaker, we are speaking about the securities and exchange commission and the department of labor who are headed toward proposing two massive and inconsistent rule makings. they're going to hurt the ability of retail investors to get financial advice that they need for their portion of the american dream. mr. speaker, retail investors are not big-time professionals on wall street. retail investors had no role in causing the financial crisis. and they should not be punished for it which reglet -- which regrettably this rule making could do. rather retailers are hardworking citizens from our congressional districts who buy an
educated work force, our low-energy costs, our abundant energy, our stable financial markets, our rule of law, strong intellectual property protection and so much more. that's why he launched the select u.s.a. program. the first ever federal effort to welcome additional investment to the united states. we've been very busy ever since, supporting both investors and economic development leaders as they make deals worth millions and even billions of dollars. we at the commerce department are horned to run this program that welcomes your investment and is helping create jobs. ladies and gentlemen, america is open for business. open for your business. president obama and i could not be more supportive of the investments you have made and will make here in the united states. please join me in welcoming my friend, the 44th president of the united states, barack obama. \[applause] >> thank you. thank you very much. thank you. please have a seat. to my great friend, penny, thank you for the kind words, but more importantly, thank you for your outstanding leadership, for bringing us all together
to say, for as important as you think education is in america and for as screwed up you think what they have done to education policy across the board, why do you think the same thing is going to happen in health care? >> i'm a cynic. when i look at the insurance company, i say, oh, my gosh, look at all the people who don't have insurance and adequate insurance. >> who is more insidious, the unions or the insurance company? >> the unions are insidious. they've been hurting the quality of education. what the insurance companies are doing, it's a-okay? come on, you know, dana. >> are you sure obama care, is it really like a jackass stunt and obama's being played by johnny knoxville? >> i wish. we got to go. next on "the five," did biden almost get knocked off the president's ticket for hillary? before we go, check out our facebook page. >>> joshua, we've got to talk about the song choice. lots talk about revelation, in a new book on the 2012 election. it's called "double down." from the same guys who wrote "game changer." one of the hits was the campaign debated replacing biden with
votes in america. higher income vote more than lower income. and higher educated vote more than less educated and older people vote more than younger people. if you look a the profile of the non-voter in the united states. but denothing i denothing if denothin demography is not new. >> we have a new generation coming up and a lot of u.s. born under 18-year-old's. >> thousands every week. 600 to 750,000 a year that is year after year all the way to 2030. >> the vote will change. and the number of people that are entering the years that you are more likely to vote is going to be increasing. they are not quite here yet. you have to remember, you look at 53 million people and you sy gee where are they? a lot of them are too young to vote. the la latino community's median age is ten years younger. a lot of them are not naturalized. but if this is a change in immigration law a lot of them will be encouraged to be naturalized. we make an assumption a and pols bear it out. immigration remains at the top of thish use. >> yes and no. it's a threshold issue. >> what is the future if you have a
not there this improves educational outcomes. even the department of education's own study on headstart shows you a lot of these early investments don't pay off. >> let's turn to new jersey where you are a voter, james, and chris christie, the republican governor, looks like he's going to coast to re-election, but there's an interesting ballot initiative that would imbed, raise the minimum wage and imbed future minimum wage increases into the constitution. >> right, into the state constitution. it's knocking the state minimum wage about a point above, going to about 8.5%. $8.25 an hour. this is really when you look at young people and their struggle to find work in new jersey, this is about the last thing we need. our state has a higher unemployment rate than any of our neighbors. pennsylvania, new york, delaware. and it really is above the national average. so now you're taking that group of people that wants to come into the workforce, that wants skills, that wants to show they can do a job, and you're making it that much harder for small businesses to hire them. >> let's turn to virginia. which i be
're consulting with consumer groups to determine how best to educate consumers with understandable information about how the new rules will affect them. as we become aware of critical operational, or critical rules. we have addressed them. m writing through amendment through the official intermentation and the rules themselves. but issued various amendment over the course of the year with a single aim in mind. to ensure the effectivenesses of the rule for making it easier for industry to comply. by addressing and classifying we reduced the need for individual institutions to spend time reaching their own uncertain judgment on these matters. we understand that even though these becial amendments have responded to your request to remove obstacles to implementation they required you to make further adjustment. we do not believe the implementation project should slow the readiness process. congress established this specific deadline for the effective date of the rule that directed us to write and we set the effective date t
is yes. >> there is money that is specifically designed for either outreach and education, so the health centers have hired education and outreach people as part of their outreach for health personnel. i would say it's definitely related to get expanded health care. >> thank you. thank you, mr. chairman. >> thank you, mr. chairman. thank you, secretary, for being here. my understanding is that a lot of the companies, insurers that have been offering plans in the individual market, the ones who are sending out these notices, are actually repositioning themselves in the health insurance exchange to offer alternative plans. is that -- >> that's true. >> is that correct? >> yes. >> in addition to those insurers who have been in the individual market, you now have a lot of other companies and insurers providing plans in the health insurance market. >> that is true. >> so the way i look at this, i went to buy oriole tickets a while back when the season was still underway. i was standing in line, and i got up to the ticket window and they closed the window. but i didn't have to go home because
day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. bef
an education model to reverse the trend. >> chinook middle school applied for and received several grants, using the money for teacher training. test scores since then have gone up, using the same teachers and staff. >> one is providing expectation for the kids, that they can do it, putting a great teacher in front of the students, day in, day out. and looking at the time of the day, to make sure you maximise the time that the kids are learning and involving the parents to the greater degree in the education. >> experts say funding is an important part of the equation. >> raising standards is good, but oftentimes those problems come with an injection of resources. >> many schools receive the same amount of funding or less than a decade ago. the poverty report doesn't signal all doom and cloom. it means schools have to work smarter. >> it's stuff that is already happening to create successful kids in other schools, making it available for everyone. jennifer believes in that philosophy. >> one of my favourite quotes is it's going to be hard, but it will be worth it. i think if they leave he
need to work much harder to educate the american people about what are the good features in this system. and why is it important for everyone that this works. we have to be sure that our legislative leaders in the congress and our state legislators, are working for the good of the people. and we're seeing enough of the hyper bollic rhetoric. we want to see our citizens served. so that's really what i, as former secretary and our legislative leaders will listen to. >> in some ways, we heard from the secretary today. and we heard from her. and she apologized. but the president, what he knew about the problems in the program. and what the actual problems are, and what he is doing specifically to fix them? >> well, i already said many times that the president, and the secretary and others really, citing back in 2010, should have begun the process of educating the american public. i think they really dropped the ball there, and now they're trying to play catch up. so clear, we need to have a lot more information coming from the administration, and i'm sure we'll get it. >> it's great to see
services. the one thing we try to do in the aca is give more money for graduate medical education to encourage more folks to it to medical school. host: our guest, congress woman diana degette, serves the first district of colorado, democrat . she is the top democrat on the oversight and investigations subcommittee. we will go to paul next in pittsburgh, republican caller. hi, paul. caller: good morning. i would like to start thinking c-span for allowing us to have this unfiltered conversation that is important for the people to hear all of this. , ipent 30 years in the navy will be very brief. when the admiral was running an exercise, we would write the plan and then he would just call all the department heads in and go over all the details until he was completely satisfied that this was going to be executed properly. we call that leadership. it is an ingredient that apparently is missing in our government at the top level. it is inconceivable to me that you could after having the time that you had to roll this plan out to have this kind of a disaster, and everybody to deny knowl
and back and forth. i appreciate it. i thank you for it. i would have had a great education, though, if you had kept me until the end, and i want to thank you and the ranking member for your leadership. we have appreciated it and admired it in our chamber, and also chairwoman stabenow for your effort and sustained effort in getting us to this point. i feel privileged as others have said to be part of the farm bill conference committee and join those who said this is the way we should should be doing our wn congress. this is the way we are going to be able to regain the confidence of the american people, not with the rock throwing and brick throughing and the screaming, but working together in a bipartisan, bicameral way, and that is the expectation of our farmers and ranchers. the farmers and ranchers in rural communities driving colorado's $40 billion agricultural economy, it is critical that we work through our differences to complete this process. mr. chairman, if i could sum up what i heard in the nearly 0 # listens sessions we've had all across colorado on this topic, the message is v
a decision, an informed decision? i thought that was the role of the media, to educate the public. it is not partisan to tell someone because they're trying basically -- >> what republicans have done to say to the media, if you talk about what is in this bill, you're reporting factually what's in a bill. so telling people there are tax krilts or subsidies available to them is reporting what is available to them. that should not be considered partisan. >> part of the blame isn't just on the media. it's on the consumers of media themselves. think about young folks. they'll be most affected by the expanded health care. we prefer to get our news by the "daily show," by comedy central so, there's also a larger culture of not wanting to consume that hard media, that pbs news hour. how do we solve that? that's a trickier question. >> although i don't know if there's any media coverage in the world that can make filling out yet more forms sexy. it's going to be a story of people being unhappy about filling out forms no matter what. as somebody said, it's the joy of taxes with the, you kno
exciting thing may an entire industry of lower-cost educational devices that every student has. now suddenly, you have education content among not from textbooks, etc. we obviously are very focused for jobs reasons and infrastructure reasons to improve our airports, roads, bridges. we need all that, and that is partly an idea of fiscal of our tax laws. we're working on that. keep our eye on the 21st century because that type -- one of the first mover jumps that the united states got at the end of the 1990's is our small businesses and entrepreneurs were using the internet first and foremost. that generated a lot of inventory improvement, and growth and productivity spur we productivity's bird we had -- productivity spurt we had. one of things i want to say, we are doing selectusa here, but we learn from other countries. we look at what south korea is doing on universal broadband for schools. we listened, when the president did his in sourcing for them, he listened to other countries why they chose another country on things that we could have done better, and it has affected what we
the world. in both innovation and education because of the nature of our universities, the structure, the number, and the openness with which they operate. and i believe also people will have access here because we will continue to work hard to make sure that we have the most qualified workers and one of the largest consumer markets in the world. again, i say, i don't say any of this with one touch of arrogance. i say it because that's -- that goodness for america's also in fact good news for the world. and it's good news for you and your businesses. and you know the importance of the american economy in terms of driving china's economy and other economies in the world, and their imports now to driving other economies in their regions and elsewhere. and it's a principle reason why i believe you ought to invest here. is why president obama is making attracting job creating investment a top priority at a level unlike any before. so you are sitting here this morning, we believe, in the heart of the most open economy in the world hear the united states already is the world's largest reci
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and education so the health centers have hired education outreach people as part of their outreach for health personnel. i would say it's definitely related cause to get expanded health care pa thank you. >> mr. sarbanes. >> thank you, mr. chairman. thank you, madame secretary for being here. my understanding is that a lot of the companies insurers that have been offering plans in the individual market, the ones sending out these notices, are actually repositioning themselves in the health insurance exchange to offer alternative plans. is that. >> that's true. >> correct? and in addition to those insurers who have been in the individual market, you now have a lot of other companies and insurers providing plans in health insurance market? >> that is true. >> so the way i look at this i went to buy oriole tickets and i got up to the ticket window and they closed the window. but i didn't have to go home because they opened another window a pugh feet away. so essentially what's happening is people are coming up on the renewal period and getting up to the window of the individual market and being
that is specifically designed for either outreach and education, so health centers hired education and outreach people as part of their outreach for health personnel. i would say it's definitely related cause to get expanded health care. >> thank you, mr. chairman. >> thank you, mr. chairman, thank you madam secretary for being here. my understanding is that a lot of the companies insurers that have been offering plans in the individual market, the ones sending out these notices, are actually repositioning themselves in the health insurance exchange to offer alternative plans. is that -- >> yes. >> and in addition to those insurers who have been in the individual market, you have a lot of other companies and insurers providing plans in health insurance market? >> that is true. >> so the way i look at this. i went to buy oriole tickets when the season was underway. they closed the window. i didn't have to go home because they opened another window a few feet away. so essentially what's happening is people are coming up on the renewal period and getting up to the window, the individual market and being
$500 million to pay for education programs. a top senate leader says he will push it. in colorado voters head to the polls tomorrow to decide whether to hike taxes especially on those making $75,000 or more. i guess that counts for rich in colorado. that money is slated for education but the calls for hikes on the federal level that have grown broader. if we look at that the billionaire calls the wealthy this is what he writes. he says you did not kbild that. you did not create that wave. you road it. and now it's time to share your good fortune by paying higher taxes. capital gains should be taxed the same rate as ordinary income. opponents point out that the top -- pay 40% of state income taxes. now tax and capital gains right now looks about as unlikely as a duck landing in a pile of gold coins. >> i think most people agree that the rich should pay their fair share. but i wonder why they think they aren't already. somebody making a mm dollar they want more than 60%. >> it just got a bit tougher for banks as well. stay with us. jackie: there are plenty of thing
are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. life could be hectic. as a working mom of two young boys angie's list saves me a lot of time. after reading all the reviews i know i'm making the right choice. online or on the phone, we help you hire right the first time. with honest reviews on over 720 local services. keeping up with these two is more than a full time job, and i don't have time for unreliable companies. angie's list definitely saves me time and money. for over 18 years we've helped people take care of the things that matter most. join today. >>> welcome back to "the lead." the politics lead now. there are a truckload of juicy nuggets in "double down" about last year's presidential election. we have been hearing about them and talking about them and we will continue to do so, including tomorrow, when we speak to one of the authors but one of the most interesting su
and residency and you are years and years and years in an education process and get your medical license, i can't imagine it is so frustrating that you say i can't keep doing it. what was the breaking point for you? >> the breaking point for me is what they are talking about. i am a primary care drchlt i had 15 minute slots for appointments. i couldn't keep a viable business and i cut it to ten minute slots and i still couldn't make end's meet. the way i was trained i have to spend time with my patients and know them as a person because their personal life impacts their health and sense of wellness and in order for me to take good care of them the way i was trained i needed more time. i couldn't get more time because i would go out of business. instead of waiting to go out of business. i can figure out something else to do. >> i will ask each of you to tell me the percentage of time you spend treating patients verus bureaucracy and paper wosh and administrative side of medicine. what is the break down. >> i am spending more time since the affordable care act as of october, we started to become
money. my job is not just to entertain, but to educate you. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. only a few times in my career have i seen old line companies, actual, ancient work horse stocks and resource companies put on major moves on very little information or catalyst. something we saw today in a session, the dow gained, the nasdaq climbed .31%. once in motion, these old line stocks, kind of like fabulous running backs, more touches when everyone else gets tired in the 4th quarter, they will not quit. let me tell you about ten remarkable stocks, all have been rerated. that's the term from wall street, as different, better stories in the last few months, not much fanfare. these are companies that have been transformed. i'll list them in alphabetical order, so as not to hurt anybody's feelings. back in june, best buy was trading at $26 bucks. that was a remarkable run in january. most people figure best buy had to collapse from exhaustion of such a move. i mean it's retail. it has been shot by multiple attacks by washington. we all know income growth has been stagnant. employment, while creepi
and the senate we have robust beginning farmer and rancher legislation that focuses on education and building the capacity for the future. it also does some smart things to have set asides in some of these programs to make sure a new person on the land can access those things. i would certainly encourage us to come together. we're very close on that. keep those programs in there. once again, that builds our capacity for the future. in looking at capacity for the future, the land is our truly great resource. our producers are some of the best stewards of the land. but just like in all other things, we need to give them the tools they need to preserve that land. we need to make sure that conservation title is fully funded and we look visionary on those working lands to make sure we're not making the choices for those producers. they have the right to make the choice that works best for them. but make it both economically smart and people have proven they will take advantage of that. i would like to compliment my colleague from south dakota, who has worked with us on sod saver legislation that i
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on college drinking in the state. most maryland universities have alcohol education and basic training. but this collaborative takes it a step further. >> reporter: schools will develop multilevel intervention. targeting parents, students and the surrounding area. >> colleges don't exist in bubbles. you gotta work with communities to reduce the level of risk from alcohol use. >> the collaborative will provide approximately health expertise and assess which strategy will work best for campus. >> college drinking will go on. we can't make that go away. however, we can do things to help students function in an environment in which underaged drinking is going to happen. >> reporter: the collaborative will also host intensive training sessions. the next one is scheduled for early november. reporting live for wjz, linh bui, wjz eyewitness news. >> they host the collaborative. nearly a dozen other colleges participate. >>> if you're waiting for somebody to get home from work, let's check in on our roads right now, here's kristy breslin at wjz traffic control. >> hi, mary. hi, everyone. we're
of their teams. it gave me a chance to use my education a little bit. >> you say you're one of the most unlikely people to get to the hall of fame, in fact most unlikely to get to the nba. why? >> i didn't fit any of the profiles. i'm a very small guy and there's nothing about me that stood out. i needed teammates to be good. i didn't go out there and score a million points or do anything by myself. i needed guys around me. little by little things pointed in that direction. >> you go to gonzaga, after your second year you begin to shine. you say your parents didn't think you would play past ninth grade. >> we had chances to raise money for basketball tournaments and they always were willing to buck up for one of their four children because they figured it would be my last harrah. >> you came up in an era where there was no parents organizing things. you were playing pickup football, pickup basketball, anything else. >> riding books anywhere. right around the neighborhood, see what you can find. >> you talk about going into the hall of fame. you go in with who? david robinson and a guy named? >>
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for either outreach and education, the health centers have hired education average people as part of their outreach for personnel. it is a related cause. >> thank you, mr. chairman. thank you, madam secretary, for being here. my understanding is a lot of the companies, insurers that have been offering plans in the individual market, the ones sending out these notices are actually repositioning themselves in the health insurance exchange to offer alternative plans. is that correct? sebelius: yep. >> in addition to those insurers and the individual market, you now have a lot of other companies and insurers providing plans the health care market. sebelius: that is true. >> i went to buy orioles tickets a while back when the season was underway and i was standing in line and got up to the ticket window and they closed the window. but i didn't have to go home because they opened another window a few feet away. essentially what's happening ass people are coming up on their renewal time, they're told that window is closed but if you go right down the line here there is another window tha
, madam president, i ask unanimous consent that the health, education, labor and pensions committee be discharged from further consideration of s. 1590, a bill to require transparency in the operation of the american health benefit exchanges and that the senate proceed to its immediate consideration, i further ask consent that the bill be read a third time and passed, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid upon the table. the presiding officer: is there objection? mr. harkin: madam president? the presiding officer: the senator from iowa. mr. harkin: reserving the right to object, again, my good friend from tennessee is raising another effort here to divert resources from the implementation of the affordable care act which we can then use to fix the very problems that he has mentioned. again, i'd point out we report jobs data on a monthly basis, but now this is going to be a different standard, i might also point out that in medicare part d we released those data, enrollment data on a monthly basis. i do agree with my friend that there should be accountability for the 3
making and they went on to say education and physical activity are among the better health strategies. a 38 right now and we will be back with more in just a couple of minutes. [ male announcer ] some things are simply better at home. like the enticing aroma and distinctive taste of nespresso. elegant capsules meet masterfully crafted machines, and one touch creates the perfect coffee, cappuccino, and latte. ♪ tempt all your senses with one extraordinary coffee. [ penélope cruz ] nespresso. what else? [ male announcer ] available at these fine retailers and nespresso-us.com. >> a new york bus driver stepped in to save the life of a suicidal woman. darnell barton was driving a metro bus on friday, driving toward buffalo state college when he came across a woman. she was standing on the narrow ledge outside of the rolling over the expressway. >> she was distraught, she was distant, she was really disconnected. i grabbed her--wrapped arm and i put my arm around her and i said do you want to come on this side of the guard wel didrail ?. that was actually the first time she actually spo
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